When will June 2014 SAT scores become available?

SAT Prep

describe the imageSo, you studied for months on end, you did endless math problems, and you read passage after passage of dull non-fiction to prepare for the Reading section. You took countless practice tests. Then, finally, you went and took a real, official SAT. Now comes the hard part: Waiting for that fateful number.

When will your June 2014 SAT score become available?

According to the College Board, June 2014 SAT scores will be available on june 26, 2014.

Here's what the College Board has to say about how your scores are released, and how you can view them:

Usually, approximately three weeks after you take the test, your SAT scores are released in a password-protected area of My SAT called My Organizer. Although most scores are available on this first score release day, a small percentage might not be available. If your scores are not available, you will need to check back later.

For the first week that scores are available, your personal My Organizer page will alert you that your scores are in and will provide you with a shortcut to view them. To see your scores online, sign in to My Organizer.

Once your full score report is ready, it will be posted to your My SAT area. Your score report includes a detailed breakdown of your scores, information about what your scores mean, and how your scores compare to those of other test-takers. If you took the SAT, your essay is also available to view online.

A few days after your scores are released online, we begin delivering your official score report to your high school and to any colleges, universities or scholarship programs that you identified as score recipients during registration. If you registered by mail, you'll receive a paper copy of your score report in the mail.

Interested in how scores are calculated, and what goes on behind the scenes at the College Board after you take the test? Check out this page on the College Board website. It also has information on requesting additional score reports, having your scores rushed, and retaking the test.